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View all apartments in Ashburn, VA or check out apartments in popular cities
Camden Silo Creek Photo Gallery 1
1 of 48
16 Units Available
1 Bedroom
692 sqft
2 Bedrooms
1020 sqft
Camden Ashburn Farm Photo Gallery 1
1 of 39
8 Units Available
1 Bedroom
742 sqft
2 Bedrooms
934 sqft
Jefferson Arbors at Broadlands Photo Gallery 1
1 of 30
1 Bedroom
869 sqft
2 Bedrooms
1047 sqft
3 Bedrooms
1397 sqft
The Ashborough Photo Gallery 1
1 of 25
1 Bedroom
692 sqft
2 Bedrooms
1184 sqft
3 Bedrooms
1365 sqft

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DC is home to great food, cultural diversity, and endless opportunities for inspiration
Trendy yet elegant, Arlington is an exciting beauty in all four seasons
Alexandria is a highly walkable city with plenty of boutiques, restaurants, antique shops, and more
Silver Spring
Social, artistic, and bustling, this DC suburb is full of business and retail development
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Apartment List’s Research Blog is the go-to source for original research and data on the rental market.

More Than 2 Million Households Dissolved (then Reappeared) During the Pandemic

The Census Bureau’s Current Population Survey (CPS) contains annual and monthly data describing how members of each household relate to one another. For the purposes of our research, we use these data to define and track five specific household types.

In Reconfiguring the American Household, our team analyzed decades of CPS data to understand the gradual evolution of household types from 1970 to 2019. For example, the nuclear family – two married parents, their children, and no one else – was once the dominant household arrangement, accounting for 41 percent of all households across the country in 1970. But as Americans began marrying later and having fewer children, the nuclear family became significantly less common; by 2019 it accounted for just 20 percent of households. Today it is more likely for a household to be a single person living alone (28 percent) or a couple living together without children (26 percent). Meanwhile, multi-family households, including the traditional roommate household where no members are related by blood or marriage, remain relatively rare but have become more common over time.

Significant changes in household composition normally take decades to play out, but in 2020 these gradual movements were supplanted by abrupt shifts. The pandemic caused many Americans to rethink their current living arrangements. As unemployment spiked to nearly 15 percent, many struggled to afford their regular housing expenses. As jobs and schools went remote, many felt that they lacked adequate space for themselves and their families to operate comfortably from home. As proximity to others became a health risk, many left close-quarter living arrangements and high-density cities. What transpired is a series of rapid changes in household formation and composition. Below we highlight five of these changes and the impact they have on housing affordability.

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Rent Growth & Inflation Explainer

Waning housing affordability and broad-based price increases throughout the economy have been among the most pressing issues of the past year. The Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Consumer Price Index (CPI) – the most commonly cited measure of inflation – was up by 8.6 percent year-over-year as of May, its fastest growth rate in 40 years. Over the same period, the Apartment List rent index spiked by 15.3 percent and for-sale home prices have been rising even faster. Housing costs are a major determinant of official inflation estimates, but the housing component of CPI is up by just 5.5 percent over the past year, far slower than the growth reported by our index for rentals or Case-Shiller on the for-sale side of the market. This has understandably caused some confusion among close followers of our data, but rest assured that there’s a perfectly reasonable explanation for the discrepancy, and the figures are not ultimately at odds to the degree that it may first appear. To help shed light on this topic, we’ve put together this explainer on how housing costs factor into CPI calculations, and what our rent index might tell us about where housing inflation is heading.

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The Climate Impact of Suburbanization

In just the past week, extreme heat has broken records in cities across the U.S., and severe flooding has closed one the country’s most popular national parks. The effects of climate change are already upon us, and addressing this global crisis is undeniable among the most pressing issues of our time. Housing is inextricably linked to the climate, and the way that we organize our cities has a profound impact on our carbon footprints. In densely populated urban areas – in which individuals occupy less space and are less reliant on cars – per-capita emissions are significantly lower than they are in the surrounding suburbs, where cars are typically the dominant commute mode and residents often bear long drives in traffic to access jobs in the city. Given this dynamic, it is crucial that we grow our nation’s population centers in ways that prioritize dense, transit-oriented development.

Unfortunately, the pandemic appears to be pushing us in the opposite direction. Remote work has made proximity to the office a less pressing concern and enabled more people to move further from job centers. At the same time, skyrocketing prices on both the rental and for sale sides of the market have pushed many households to expand their searches further from the urban core, where housing tends to be more affordable. As a result, demand for rentals has been strongest in the suburbs of large metros, with the potential to drive precisely the type of sprawl that is at odds with progress on emissions.

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We work hard to find the listings that are most relevant to you, making your search easier. From finding the right location to a manageable commute and beyond, we‘re genuinely pumped about helping you through the entire process.

How It Works

At Apartment List, our mission is to find you a home and our method is trust and transparency. With tons of homes and apartments for rent in almost every state, city, and neighborhood across the nation, we‘re here to help you find your next home.

Here’s how it works: first, we get to know you. You’ll answer a few simple questions and we’ll find the best matches – just for you. Then, we mix and match your personalized results, making it easy to discover places with the perfect combination of price, location and amenities. From there, we help you figure out which listings are best to visit and eventually lease, showing you up-to-date pricing and availability, rent specials, and much more. After all, everyone deserves a home they love.